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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 30, 1902, Image 10

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At the Intcr-Occan Building,
At the Inter-Ocean Building,
512 9th St.
512 9th St.
Total clearance of all odds and
ends, draped patterns, shopworn,
marred, faded or in any way dam
aged goods,
Until 5:30 p.m. Tuesday.
Until 5:30 p.m. Tuesday.
Some of the Bargains.
I $20 White Dresser $11.80
I $25 White Dresser $12.50
I $24 W hite Dresser $m.8o
1 $18 White Dresser $9.80
2 $28 Oak Dressers. $16.60
2 $30 Oak Dressers $14.00
1 $27 Oak Dresser $'4-75
2 $25 Oak Dressers $14.00
1 $15 (>ak Dresser $9.80
I $19 White Dresser $10.35
I $25 White Dresser $12.70
1 $55 Mahogany Chiffonier. .$27.00
2 $13.50 White "Chiffoniers... ? $7-I5
1 $12 White Chiffonier $6.90
1 $19.50 White Chiffonier... .$10.90
3 $7.50 Oak Chiffoniers $4-65
1 $11 Oak Chiffonier $7-I5
2 $95 Mahogany 3-piece Bed
room Suites $53-75
10 $36 Oak Bed Room Suites,
landscape, oval or square
mirrors $22-75
10 $26 Oak Bed Room Suites,
three styles $!5-75
All sizes in $4 Iron Beds $2.45
1 $22.50 Bed Lounge $12.90
4 $18 Reception Chairs $8.00
2 $8 Reception Chairs $3-75
3 $14 Reception Chairs $6.00
2 $12 Reception Chairs $3-9?
I $16 Reception Chair $7.80
I $9 Reception C hair $3-9C>
4 $10 Reception Chairs $4.60
I $15 Reception Chair $7 20
6 $2.50 India Seats Si-i5
9 $1.25 India Seats 65
13 Roman Seats 75
1 $12 Platform Rocker $5 65
J $7.50 Oak Rocker $3-75
2 $5.50 Oak Desks $2.85
7 $4 Mahogany Tabourettes. $2.25
4 $15 Morris Chairs $8.50
5 $5 Morris Chairs $3.00
?6 $6 Morris Chairs $4.00
2 $4.50 Oak Pedestals $i-75
I $5 White Table $2.25
1 $35 Overstuffed Divan... .$15.00
2 $5 Bamboo Cabinets $2.40
2 $10 Bamboo Cabinets $4.40
3 $10 Morris Chairs $5.00
^2 $3.25 Flemish Plate Racks..$1.65
I $80 Overstuffed \ ernis Ye
lour Parlor Suite $40.00
1 $70 Overstuffed Damask 5
piece Parlor Suite $38 90
2 $50 Turkish Rockers S22.50
3 $?0 Turkish Arm Chairs. . .$30.00
2 $40 Turkish Arm Chairs.. .$20.00
I $25 Gold Arm Chair $9.00
1 $20 Gold Arm Chair $7.00
t $14 Gold Arm Chair $5.90
2 $12 Gold Rockers $4.80
a $15 Gold Reception Chairs. .$6.00
3 $7 Gold Reception Chairs.. .$3.50
J2 $40 Mahogany Sofas $17.00
| $20 Mahogany Divan $6.90
2 $22 Dresden Divan $11.90
C $22 Reception Chairs $9.00
4 $14 Arm Chairs $7-5o
I $25 Arm Chair $12-75
3 $12 Arm Chairs $5 65
I $22 Arm Chair $9.00
J $25 Arm Chair $6.90
4 $4 Hall Chairs S2.00
5 $2.50 Summer Rockers $1.40
7 $2.75 Summer Rockers $1.50
3 $2.50 Summer Rockers $i -79
9 $3.00 Summer Rockers $1.65
I $4.50 Arm Rocker $170
1 $20 Oak Sideboard $11.90
J $20 Oak Sideboard $13.40
2 $45 Oak Sideboards $-6.50
1 $23.50 Oak Sideboard $13.70
3 $3.25 Oak I'late Racks $'1.65
2 $13.50 8-foot Tables $8.50
I $9 6-foot 1 able $6.10
10 pes. 20c. and 25c. Dotted
and Striped Muslin $0.09
5 pes. 30c. Striped Brilliantine. .11
Lot of 20c. and 25c. Sateens.. .10
Lot of 30c. Figured Muslin 13
50 $1.25 Sofa Pillows 69
20 $2.50 3-fold Screens $1.20
30 prs. $2.50 Muslin Curtains .$1.25
44 prs. $3.50 Muslin Curtains.$1.75
60 prs. S2.00 Lace Curtains... .90
22 prs. $2.50 Lace Curtains.. .$1.20
29 prs. $3.50 Lace Curtains.. .$1.65
Special prices on Fly Screens of
all sizes.
Carpets, Mattings, Etc.
300 rolls of China Matting at $2.80
per roll, which is 7c. a yard.
35 r?I's 35c- and 40c. Japanese
Cottonwarp Matting 22c.
50 rolls of the Celebrated Grass
Carpet. 8 patterns, per yard. .. .37c.
50 rolls of Carpet, from 30 to 50
yard lengths, at 50c. on the dollar,
patterns that cannot be duplicated.
12 3x2^ Art Squares.$5.25 to$3.65
*? 3X3 Squares.. .$*>.75 to $4.05
*4 3X3/-? Art Squares.$8.00 to $5.65
lot of $3 Wilton Rugs: $1.40
426x9 Fiber Rugs $7.50 to $3.50
20 30x^0 Smyrna Rugs.$4 25 to $1.87
18 36x72Smyrna Rugs.$6.25 to $2.90
24 26-incli Smyrna
Rugs $3.50 to $1.60
8 6x9 Smyrna Rugs. .$15.00 to $8.95
9 9x 12 Smyrna Rugs.$35.00 to $ 18.40
Furoityre Co.,
Inter-Ocean Building,
512 9th Street.
Left Home Two Years Ago for a Sea
Trip?Anti-Saloon Move
ALEXANDRIA. Va.. June 30. 1902.
No. 701 King Street,
Bell Telephone No. l<>f?.
ALEANDR1A, Va., June 30, 1002
The discovery of the identity of a /ever
patient at the Alexandria Hospital brl"??
to light a somewhat romantic story, me
sick man is Judson Gardner, aged eighteen,
who left the home of his father. Dr James
L. Gardner, a prominent physician of
Plainfield, Conn., about two years ago or
a roving life on the sea. Since the de
parture of the boy the father heard seldom
from him. and never knew at any certain
time where his son was. About two wee s
ago young Gardner, while in this city, became
slightly ill of fever. He went to the Alex
andria Hospital, where he confided his storj
to Mrs Adamson, the matron, who com
municated with his father. Dr. Gardner
came on to Alexandria in response to the
summons. After becoming convinced that
tht vouth was on the road to rapid recov
ery "the father left today for his home in
Cor.ntcticut. . tin,,.]
Dr. Gardner, when seen at the HoU
Fleisehmann. said that the reports circu
lated to the tfTect that his son had disap
peart d mysteriously and had S'n?e bet
sought in vain were overdrawn. The mo
left home, his father stated, with parental
permission to take a sea trip on a p--.
sailing the Atlantic coast. Cut when the
time came to return he did "ot aPP^r'
his home letters were received fro? hlr"
occasionally, but they were always *r e"
iust as he was about to leave some P?rt
In this manner he avoided direct commun
cation from his home. Dr. Gardner said he
did not propose to compel his son to re
turn home. but would advise him to follow
his own inclinations upon recovery.
Prior to going to the hospital young
Gardner had been employed in the shops
of the Southern railroad in this cit>. But
little was known of him except that he
appeared to be a person of quiet disposition
and exemplary habits.
Anti-Saloon Movement.
The purposes of the Anti-Saloon League
of Virginia were presented to representa
tive audiences in Alexandria yesterday by
Rev. C. H. Crawford of Richmond, who
spoke on three occasions. In the morning
he occupied the pulpit of Trin-t> M. E.
Church, and in the evening preached in the
Methodist Protestant Church. At o clock
in the afternoon he addressed an audience
in Trinitv Church, the subject being The
Mobilization of the Army of the Lord.
At the afternoon meeting a committee
was appointed to formulate plans for the
organization of a branch ol the
Alexandria. This was composed of Messrs.
John H Bartlett. Colonel R-P- ??r
nett I T Boyd, Lambert feullivan, Charles
Pierpoint and" C. R. Herbert. The commit
tee will meet to discuss plans at an early
Final Sermon Preached.
The pastoral relations between Rev. Ber
rvman Green and Christ Episcopal Church,
of which he has been the rector several
years will be terminated tomorrow, when
his resignation will take efTect. ^ esterda>
morning Mr. Green preached his farewell
sermon before a large congregation. The
members of the church part with the rec
tor with much regret. It is not yet know
who will be called to the vacant pulpit. At
the opening of the fall session at the
Episcopal Tneological Seminary, Mr.
will assume charge of the chair governing
the study of the English Bible, to which
he was recently elected.
General Matters.
The Baptist Church Sunday school of Del
Ray has elected the following officers to
serve for the year beginning July 1: B. W.
Nails, superintendent; L. A. Marstellar, as
sistant superintendent; Robert Zachery,
secretary; Frank Smith, librarian; J. A.
Carpenter, treasurer, and Miss Eva Bruf
fey. organist..
The funeral of Casper W. Bernhard,
whose death occurred Thursday, took place
this morning at 9:30 o'clock from St.
Marv's Catholic Church. The services were
conducted by Rev. Father M. J.. Ahern, as
sistant pastor. Interment was made in bt.
Mary's cemetery.
A base ball game will be played on the
Virginia Rod and Gun Club, near Paxton
station, in Alexandria county, July 4 be
tween the team from the 4-d Coast Artil
lerv. Fort Hunt. Va., and the Del Ray
Athletic Club. The game will take place in
l*Citv Treasurer Thomas W. Robinson will
tomorrow pay to the owners of Alexandria
corporation bonds of the issue of lX<-i the
amount of their holdings now due The
commissioners of the sinking fund hod
of the $35,000 of that issue, t nder
the funding act of 1S7!> the bonds of 1872
were exchanged, with the exception of
about JiiolHK). and this amount has been
gradually reduced.
Judge Norton of the corporation court has
granted a charter to the Whitford, Bros,
Companv. The object of the company Is
?r?ted to be to conduct a commission busi
ness n farm and dairy producas The cap
ita stock is placed at J20.0<i0, and the offi
cers are: E. O. Whitford, president; W.
G Carter, vice president; G. 1^. Whitford,
treasurer, and F. G. Wilklns, secretary, al
of Washington. Mr. C. C. Carlin is local
Lawn Fete on Grounds of the College
in Preparation.
Judging from th? interest manifested by
all the citizens of Georgetown, the lawn
fete on the Georgetown College grounds,
which opens this evening and continues
during the entire week, will be a grand
success. The efforts fit all the members of
the <'athr>lic churches of the west end have
been invoked. The electrical effects which
have been built within the past week is a
marvelous display of the art, to say nothing
of its beauty. The campus will have an
appearance similar to a circus grounds,
rather than a garden party. The proceeds
of the fete, which are expected to be very
large, will be contributed to the building
of a new Trinity Parish Hall and school
house. A musical program will be ren
dered each evening. Committees have been
appointed as follows:
General managers?Messrs. John Hadley
Doyle. Thomas J. Stanton and Daniel A.
Advisory committee?Messrs. Thomas E.
Waggaman. General Copplnger, Admiral
Weaver, George F Green, Edmund Lyd
dane, George F. Hyde, Eugene Lyddane,
P. T. Moran. John Mariner, George Killeen,
Anthony Hanlon, Dr. Gwynn, Dr. O'Don
oghue. James K. Probey, Michael J. Keane,
Daniel O'Donnoghue. Dr. W. J. O'Donnell
and Eugene F. Arnold.
Admission committee?Messrs. Joseph Mc
Cauley, J. F. Finney, John Love, Ambrose
Durkin. Joseph Kuhn and Henry Ilegarty.
Amusement committee ? Messrs. Peter
Clarke, P. J. Ford, John and Frank Gart
land. Reilly Stanton, Herbert Doyle and
Watson McGlll.
Music?Professor Gumprecht and Messrs.
Joseph C. Murray and Waldo Gross.
Paddle stand?Messrs. George W. Cook,
John A. Heenan, John E. Stake, John C.
Weldman. John llorrlgan, Charles Ander
son, James Duffy. James Duncan, William
Parker and James A. Archer.
Sunday School booth?Misses Mary Kear
ney, Mary Heenan, Rose Kearney, Mary
Horrigm. Nellie Dugan, Ella Harnedy,
Dora Collins, Ardelia Scheele, Bessie King,
Mary Ford, Alice Speliman, Nellie Case,
Clara Clements, Beatrice. Clara and Katie
Hilleary, Virgie Gross. Penny Heenan, Kate
Heenan. Mazie Smith, Maggie Corcoran,
Katie Corcoran, Agnes Murtaugh, Mrs.
Margaret Duffy, John Dugan and Rose
Fortune teller?Miss Agnes O'Donnoghue.
Supper table?Mesdames Hyde and Hugh
Taggart and Misses Belle Taggart, Etta
Taggart, Adeline King and Louisa King.
League booth ? Mesdames Lyddane,
O'Neal, McGowan, Hall, Hofflinger, Bessie
Barrlngton, Misses Katie McDaniel,
Blanche Stewart. Annie Keliher, Janie Bai
ty, Ella and Bessie Kengla, Susie Taggart.
i Annie Anderson, Maggie ana Katie Lj d
Closed All Day?Friday,
July Fourth.
Saks and Company,
Open in the Evening
Thursday, Jufy Third.
Leaders sinse 1867.
The "Fourth. s? Needs Are Season=Needs as Well.
. ^
Providing proper wardrofo^r^ for the "Foorth" is providing for the needs of the entire season?so the spe
cials we are offering for the next three days in celebration off the holiday become in fact specials for all summer.
$10 and $12 Two=piece Suils?$7.00.
Nothing curtaiEed about this special! sale. You
get a big variety of patterns to choose from in
both the Fancy Flannels and the Wool Crashes;
Sight and dark and medium. The values are not
"estimated"?but ACTUAL?that wiSE stand your
judgment; that satisfy ours?good enough for us
to unqualifiedly GUARANTEE.
We knew what manner off making to expect
before we looked at thesuits?the maker's reputa=
tion is country=wlde?especially for these Two
piece Unlined Suits. There are all sizes now.
Any Suit in the Sot for
Choice at $7 .00!
Furnishings lor the "Fomirth."
Yon know too well not to judge values here by price. The reach
of enterprise upsets traditional offerings. We sell as we buy.
White All-over Madras Neglige Shirts; well made and
perfectly cut; separate pair of cuffs; worth 75c .. .^^C.
Imported Madras Neglige Shirts, plaited and plain; in
Plain Tan or Fancy Patterns; worth $1.25 and $1.50 ^ J .00
Blue Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers; French neck; large gus
sets; extra well made; worth 35c. a garment 25c.
Fancy and Plain Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers; silk front
Shirts; double gussets in Drawers. Worth 50c. each 39C?
Fancy Lisle and Cotton Hose; good assortment of pat
terns; all sizes; regular 25c. quality 1<PC.
All Leather Dress Suit Case; made over steel frame;
linen lined; brass lock and catches; worth $5 $4.00
Our Famous Russian Navy Serge.
There isn't a Serge made that we'd trust
more fully for the all-around wear off outing and
? business and dress=up than the Russian Navy
Serge. It's the most reliable Serge woven?and
it's woven expressly and exclusively for us. We've
never had a complaint off it and we've sold thou
sands and thousands off Suits off it. Iff it wasn't
a remarkable weave there wouldn't be so many
imitations off the name as there are.
The making up is just as distinctive as the
Serge. The best development off "Fit Reform" is
brought into it. "Fit Refform" contributes
style, fit, ffinish==all the tailoring excellences.
Gives absolute satisfaction.
The nearest value=approach elsewhere to
Russian Navy Serge is $E5 and $?8. Russian
Navy Serge, in all sizes, is only
Washington Mills Serge for the Boys.
We are talking about a Serge now that every parent knows the
merit of. But the price is something you haven't heard anything <?f
before. With a guarantee of all-wool and fast color, we place 150
Boys'Double-breasted and Sailor Short Pants Suits on sale for
Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, made of Washington Mills
Serge; seams taped and patent
waistband in trousers. Sizes 4
to 16 years. Always $4.
Suits ^ 'I O
95c. and $1.35 for Straw Hats
Worth up to $3.
Our Straw Hat Sales are unlike all others' because
our way of doing the Hat business differs from them
all. We buy DIRECT from the makers. Those inti
mate relations give us advantages all the time?but' dou
ble advantages when the clearance time comes. Yqu are
getting the choice of a factory's stock now?every'lead
ing shape, in every fashionable braid?and THE BEST
On one table are all the Hats
that were made to sell up to
$1.75. That choice la
On the other table are nil the
Straw Hats that were made to
sell up to $3. That choice 1s
Might be the first of the Panama Flat demand so far as the supply and
the crowds would indicate. There's no let-up In the call for them??nd we
forethoughtfully provided for .uninterrupted shipments. We can proift
Ise plenty of all the grades?even of that wonderful leader ? f=a e=>
of ours?in which every Hat is equal to the $8.00 or $10.00 Jj^
Panamas elsewhere.
About Half Price for Men's
$2.65 if They're Black.
$2.45 if They're Tan.
The Tans are out of stock?every Tan Shoe in
the house?high or low-cut; Button,Blucher or Straight
lace. Of these the sizes are not entirely complete.
The Black Shoes come from one of the leading
makers in this country?the maker of some of the best
known Shoes on the market. That shows the caliber
of this offering.
Black Yici Kid, Patent Colt and Patent Calf and
Yelour Calf; in Lace and Blucher High-cut and Ox
Lot of Ladies' Daintiest Oxfords and Colonial Ties,
in Patent Kid, Velvet Kid and Yelour Calf;
made on the latest lasts and worth $3 a pair. ^ g
Sporting Goods Specials For
the "Fourth."
It's the outing day of the year, and those things that
must be used to make the good time certain are being
drawn from this complete Sporting and Athletic Gcxxls
stock of ours.
To do our part we've provided some leaders in the
different lines for these next three days:
Men's 2-pieoe .Terse.v Rathlnc Suit, worth J1. for 7.1..
Men's Fancy-striped Wool Jerseys, worth $2, $1.00.
B? ys* Fancy-strf|ied Cotton Jersey*. 45c.
I'wanta Hammocks, just the thing to take on the onting fif*c.
Large size Hammocks. fancy colorings, with pillow tod spreader. $5r.
8-ball Croquet Sets, nicely finished and tw.xed. MK\
Wizard B Cycle Cameras, sire 4x5; with sole b ather carrying ?v?41
double plateholder; worth $15. f$.5o.
Saks Developing Powders, 6 for 18c.
Saks Photo Plate*; guaranteed; size 4xft, dozen. 32c.
"The Favorite" Tennis Racket. $1.00.
Tennis Halls, cloth covered. 25c.
Saks "Fast Flyer" Bicycle; finished In fancv colors; l*?st wheel on tbe
market today; guaranteed. Both Men's ami Wotm-u't model*. $21.75
3-Joint Split Bamboo or La nee wood Hod, 80c.
Fishermen's Hats. 25c.
Prinking Cups, for the outing. 19c,
Saks Golf Balls, standard In every respect, 6 for $1.40.
d 7th
dane, Katie McGowan, Edna and Katie
Sodality and parish booth?Mesdames T.
J Stanton, J. P. Thian, John Harley, Sam
uel Waggamnn, Catherine Dougherty, H*-in,
Edmonston and Stake; Misses Mary Wag
gaman, Sarah Reilly, Annie Houser, Ann
Starke, Marie Thian, Esteiie and Louise
Kearney, Helen, Rosalie and Irene Forrest,
Nannie Green, Lena Cox, Maggie Brown,
Alice Leishear, Loretta Smith, Ann
Schladt, Katie Schladt, Maggie Fitzgerald.
May Alexander, Maggie Mitchell, Agnes
Gibbons, Louise Stanton, Julia Fickiing,
Ada Alexander, Mary Keliher and the
Misses Berry.
Erin booth, Ladies' Auxiliary, A. O. H.?
Misses Catharine Horrigan, Alice Bran
nan, Nellie Brown, Agnes Carroll, Katie
Donovan, Mamie Dorsey, Anna Doyle. Sadie
Fitzpatrick, Eila Griffin Maggie Holloran,
Katie Hamilton, Mamie Hughes, Mamie
Hayes, Annie and Julia Keady, Lulu Merry,
Mary Niland, Kate O'Neill. Nellie O'Dea,
Julia O'Connor. Agnes Redden, Bridget. An
nie and Marie Sullivan, Marie Spellman,
Mary and Hattie Southey and Mamie Mc
Gee; Mrs. Mamie Preston and Mrs. Nellie
C. W. B. L. booth?Mesdames M. A. Wise,
Michael Dugan, Conlon, Kengla, Delaney,
Reidy, John Durkin and Owen Clarke;
Misses Mary Sullivan. Frain, Foltzer, Kerr,
MeQuaid, McKinley and Jennie Dugan.
Punch bowl?Misses Catharine Sullivan.
Mary Moran and Cecelia Hobbs; Mesdames
Ray, Michael Sullivan and M. F. Moran.
Baptismal services were held yesterday
at the Tenleytown Baptist Church, Rev.
George McCullough, the pastor, officiating.
Mr. Harry and Miss Martha Pyles were
William Johnson, fifty-five years old, -was
found sick Saturday afternoon on M street
near Potomac street. He was taken to his
home, 3106 P street, in the patrol wagon of
the seventh precinct station.
George Kern, ftfrty-three years of age,
whose home is at Brentwood. D. C., was
found sick with an attack of cramps at 32d
and N streets Saturday evening. He was
taken to the Geor<etown University Hospi
tal for treatment.
Georgetown Branches of Star Office.
The Evening Star has branch offices at
O'Donnell's drug stores, 1200 32d street and
corner 32d and O streets, where advertise
ments are received at regular rates. "Want
ed Help and Wanted Situations cost 1 cent
a word.
Council Expresses Gratitude.
At the last stated meeting of Pioneer
Ccuncll, No. 1, Sons of Jonadab, held Fri
day evening, June 27, it was unanimously
voted to extend Its thanks to all" who gave
the assistance that made the excursion of
the children to Chesapeake Beach June
2? a success.
The council was accompanied on this trip
by 000 children, and from early morning
until night the youngsters indulged in one
rollicking round of fun, freed from the re
strictions of brick walls, without an Inci
dent to mar the pleasure of the day.
For these results the council expressed ap
preciation to the friends of the movement
who so generously contributed cash with
w^ich to purchase tickets for the children;
to those who kindly furnished edibles for
the little ones; for the kind co-operation of
Mr. Weller, general secretary of the board
of Associated Charities, and the energetic
women who distributed tickets In the right
places, and who rendered such admirable
and valuable service on the day in qutstlon;
to Prof. White and the Newsboys' Band,
which accompanied the excursion and con
tributed so largely toward the pleasures of
the day; to the Chesapeake Beach Com
pany management for its many favors and
uniform courtesy, and to Mr. Wickersham
of the bathing beach, who rendered valua
ble aid to the throngs of bathing childrtn;
to the George W. Knox Express Company,
which conveyed all provisions to the Dis
trict line station; to The Evening Star of
this city, which gave to the movement such
wide publicity, thus insuring success, and
? A
Opened?and ready for business at the new
store?1225 F Street.
It's only a change off quarters, not a change
off store=policy or store=reS5aMlity.
Yom have never known the name off Karr to
be associated with other than the best off every=
BRONZES and ART GOODS?and yon never
A comparison has always found tus lowest in
price when valine is considered. So it will con=
tin lie at 1225 F Street.
1225 F Street,
? ??
for its noteworthy kindness in soliciting and
receiving the cash donations.
At the earnest solicitation of the public?
those who understand tttie needs of the
children?it is the purpose of Pioneer Coun
cil, in the near future!; to furnish other
children and mothers ofiljhe city an oppor
tunity for an outing, and experience with
the first will Insure tor the second a
greater degree of success. The date and
place will be announced:in a few days.
ni it
Butterine Factory Closed.
The Standard B^'terMfe Company's fac
tory at l>angdon, D, C? ?as closed,at noon
today by the receivers -Recently appointed
by the court. Justice Hslgner this morning
signed an order authorising the receivers
to close the factory. an# Pa>" the salaries
due the employes, toi; oi
One of the receivers 'txplained that in
view of the small number of orders being
received for the product It had been de
cided to cease operations until the 1st of
next September at the earliest.
Dedication of Assembly Hall.
Arrangements have been made for the
dedication of the large new Assembly Hall
at Washington Grove, which will take place
Friday afternoon, July 4, at 2 o'clock. Rev.
Dr. H. R. Naylor, presiding elder of Wash
ington District M. E. Church, will preach
the sermon and a number of patriotic ad
dresses will be delivered. A special musi
cal program has also been providtd.
The new Assembly Hall Is capable of
seating about flOO people and the sessions
of the Washington Grove Chautauqua,
which begins Friday, will be held In the
Court Directs That She Be Paid $50
Per Month.
Justice Hagner, in Equity Court No. 1,
has signed a decree to the effect that the
estate of the late Susan Gay B.?atrice
Spranger, and the income thereof, are
charged with a trust in favor of Mrs. Flora
Adams Darling. The Washington Loan and
Trust Company, as the manager of the es
tate, is directed to pay Mrs. Darling
$3,220.50, being an allowance at the rate of
$50 a month from August 22, 1897, with in
terest. The defendant company, while it
continues in possession of the estate, and
thereafter its successor in control of the
same, according to the decree, shall fur
ther pay Mrs. Darling 150 a month sc long
as she shall live.
From the decree the defendants have
noted an appeal to the Court of Appeals,
the penalty of the bond to operate as a
supersedeas being fixed at $5,000.
Mrs. Darl ng sued for an accounting,
based on an agreement with her daughter
in-law, Susan Gay Beatrice Darling, who
later married Dr. Spangler. The daughter
in-law. it was contended, agreed to pay
Mrs. Darling $50 a month for life in consid
eration of researches into the matters of
certain alleged breaches of trust and wast
ing of a valuable estate to which the
daughter-in-law was to fall heir. Mrs.
Spangler died June 20, 185)5. leaving her es
tate to the Washington Loan and Trust
Company, In trust for the benefit of her
two children. The trust company declined
to pay Mrs. Darling the allowance of $50
a month, and she thereupon Instituted the
pre?ceedlngs?of which the decree ef Justice
Hagner was the outcome.
MMMMUWHabaiNMUMiitMaKSKUir-i'^'IH ?? ? : ; ii.vr ? tfccr k :u?1!i. 'WMfH.
I The Store Where Purity Is Paramount.'* f
ISilver Weddarag :
?is Just right f;
m ( k Lug 5
g h Halls i
i and others
: cooling summer drinks. ]t Ir aWlutelv pure? I
mellow and delicious. Sl.uo full quart- 50c
a pint.
| 318 Niritti Street N. W.
'Phone 2188?Mail orders filled.
| J<*27-2od
? Woman Who
Wants money
Can have
symrs they
A XD has furni
ture or anything
else put away in
storage need not
hesitate a min
ute to come to
me for any amount they need. That's
my business?loaning money
<?n any kind of available collaterals,
personal and household, in and out ?>f
storage; pianos, Jewelry, diamonds. &c.
My charges for carrying the loau is
only three p??r cent.
Geo.D.tilorrD2P.g,9tlh<&Pa Av
Over Stevens' Store, opp. Parker-Bridget
The simplest remedy for indigestion, con
stipation, biliousness and the many ail- j|
meiits arising from a disordered 6tomach, g
liver or bowels is lUpaus Tabules. They
have accomplished wonders. and their
timely aid removes the necessity of calling
a physlciau for many little Ills that beset
mankind. They go straight to the seat of
the trouble, relieve the distress, cleanse the
affected parts, and give the system a gen
eral toning up. The live-cent packet is ?
enough for an ordinary occasion. The family ^
bottle, 00 cents, contains a supply for a <5
vear. All druggists sell th?*m. Jy2C-312t-42
The Carpenters' Troubles.
It may now be said that the local car
penters' -troubles, which have been the
source of much anxiety among the building
trades of the city for the past three months,
are at an end. Apparently the trouble
gradually died away, for practically all the
carpenters of the city are at work. The
difficulty has been between two factions,
one of which was composed aloile of the
Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners and
the other of the Amalgamated Carpenters'
Union, the Knights of I^abor carpenters
and Carpenters' Local Union, So. 1. Kach
Taction wanted the other to become affil
iated with it, under one name, and conse
quently trouble arose. A number of con
ferences were held between the factions,
but r.o agreement, could be reached. The
idea of becoming unittd seems to have van
ished and indications are that there will' be
no more trouble.
F ST.. COR 11TH.
Mbn Ptectoqr, 14th wm? i<
A Storage Warehouse. 22d and >1
??? Mattress and Couch Factory, 1210-12 P *t.
Store clones at f> p.m. dally and 1 p m
??? S. mrduy during: the warm months. Cioied
all Jay July 4 and July
? ?
out and
you'll find
we have
every rijjit
to say we
can sell a
g i v e n
grade of
R e f r i g -
erator for
less than
its like is
u s u a 11 y
b o u g h t.
Large purchases contribute
much toward lowering the cost
we pay ? large freight ship
ments divide the freight charges
into very small portions for
each refrigerator. It gives us a
bed rock cost on which to base
our price, and we give you full
advantage of it. One of the
greatest claims a large estab
lishment of this kind has on
your patronage is through the
price difference effected through
large purchases.
A wo logs
?One can do
without awnings
?and can also
do without fans.
But the money
such things cost
is spent in real
economy when
the return in
comfort is con
% sidered. We're
| glad to send an estimate on
i the cost of awnings. Maybe
you don't know how little good
4- awnings can cost.
.j-X-I-^X-X-X-X-X^X^ <
Love's Consideration.
From tht- Cbiraao News.
Young wife?"Darling, would you have
married me had I not been rich'?'
Young husband?"Of eour8?- neu my
dear. I loved you too much to haH ever
aakwl you to share my poverty."

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